TVNZ Email

Email support by TVNZ customer service email @

Why do customers write email to TVNZ

  • Cancel Service Issue
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  • Refund
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  • Get the Plan
  • A different Issue

Contact TVNZ Email Service –

Send an email to customer support at Compose an email that includes all of the important information, such as a Account information, service type, and your contact information. Explain the issue in as much detail as possible and wait for a response from customer service.

As an alternative, you can email TVNZ at one of the support email addresses given below. To make process simple, fast and efficient, it might be helpful if you included sufficient information in your email address to let them verify your identity, including your present address, date of birth, phone details etc.

For Customer Support Email:

TVNZ Customer Email Support

Email address
Mailing Department TVNZ Customer Service
Customer service hours Monday to Friday: 24 Hours / Saturday and Sunday: 24 Hours
Is Call-back available No
Normal response time Monday to Friday: 24 Hours / Saturday and Sunday: 24 Hours
Alternate methods phone, web, social media
Quality of help 88%
Best phone number +64 9 916 7000

Contacting TVNZ – by Email or otherwise

Even though is TVNZ’s best email, you will find 5 complete ways of getting in contact with them. Apart from email, the upcoming favorite alternative for customers searching for assistance is through Phone number support for TVNZ. If you feel this information is wrong or know of other ways to get TVNZ, please let us know so we can discuss with other consumers.

Head Office Address

Corporate Head office address of TV New Zealand.

TVNZ 100 Victoria Street West 3819 Auckland 1140

For any general inquiries, please contact TVNZ head office number : +64 9 916 7000

TVNZ Customer Reviews

Average rating:  
 2 reviews
 by Wolfram Gessler on TVNZ

Dear Team of TV New Zealand

We are writing because we are concerned about recent articles from the press that were misleading, insufficiently researched and likely to promote confusion. Below are two subjects (among others) that were reported over the last week, both on TV and tabloid.

Pushing for New Zealand to adopt a second vaccine of a different type:

The report was about countries in Europe preparing for a second dose with a different type of vaccine i.e. the first vaccine Astra Zeneca (a vector vaccine) and the second vaccine Pfizer BioNTech (a mRNA vaccine). The report suggested that New Zealand should look into doing the same. However, New Zealand is in a different position. The Astra Zenaca vaccine has had issues right from the start: first regarding the reliability for elderly and then adverse effects in younger people. The final result so far being that it should preferably be used in elderly people with the age differing by country. Astra Zenaca; even with the unwanted side-effects, does not seem to be as reliable in the immune response as the Pfizer BioNTech vaccine. Evidence suggests that after a first dose of Astra Zeneca a second dose of Pfizer BioNTech (or another RNA vaccine like Moderna) increases the immune response but still seems to fall short of a two doses of the Pfizer BioNTech vaccination.

As we have the Pfizer BioNTech vaccine there is no need to contemplate the combination with another vaccine at this stage.

The virus has only been known for one and a half years so there will still be developments in the knowledge of the virus and vaccines. It may help improve confidence in science if the reporting made this clear from time to time.

Saliva tests for New Zealand border workers:

Saliva tests are certainly good screening tests in environments with community transmission. They serve to detect a high number of positive cases (accuracy of 83% for positive cases and about 99% for negative cases) and are used for example in schools in Europe. On the other hand PCR tests are used in an environment where high accuracy is needed: 95 to 97 % for positive cases. This is of advantage in an environment where you have extremely few, if any, positive cases and are relying on detecting positive cases as accurately as possible. This would be the case for New Zealand in our present COVID free environment. A single undetected case of the Delta-variant can cause a major outbreak in the community. This is why we need the most reliable (positive) test available.

We were impressed in the second half of last year when “fact checks” were done that provided valuable information and supported further investigation into reports. They were well researched and certainly contributed to bringing back our confidence in the media. Too much attention seems to go into “social media” and some “traditional media “ feel pushed by it. Leading to an unfortunate mixture between news and opinion (pushing commentary). A responsible news agency should provide factual information that is appropriate for the situation at hand (e.g. New Zealand’s relatively unique situation of being without community cases for over 120 days and able to tightly control borders to continue this). Providing sensationalist media pieces to stir a reaction is already more than adequately covered by social media. The USA is presenting an excellent example of what happens if the mainstream news media joins in with such tactics.

Kind regards

Wolfram Gessler

27 Powells Road

Oxford 7430

 by Mary Frayling on TVNZ

Toni Street is doing an amazing job hosting the Olympics. I just love her inclusiveness of all her guests. Thank you

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